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April 03, 1926 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1926-04-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

EMIT

SHE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, APRIL 3,

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received by the Assistant to the President until
8:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. Saturdays).
Volume V1 SATURDAY, APRIL 3, 192Nibr114
To Students Having Library Books:
1. Students having in their possession books drawn from the Univer-
sity Library are notified that such books are due Tuesday, April 6th, before
the impending Spring recess, in pursuance of the Regents' regulation:
"Students wlio leave Ann Arbor for an absence of more
than a week must first return all borrowed books."
2. Failure to return books before recess will render the student liable
to an extra fine
3. Students who have special need for certain books between April 6th
and the beginning of the recess may retain such books by applying to the
Superintendent of Circulation on or before April 6th.
4. Students who have special need for certain books during the recess,
will be given permission to draw these books, provided they are not in gen-
eral demand, on application to the Superintendent of Circulation after
April Gth.
Win. W. Bishop, Librarian.
House Parties and House Dances:
The following organizations have been given permission .to hold parties
on Saturday, April 3, 1926:
House Parties:
Kappa Nu (Closed) Zeta Beta Tan
House Dances:
Kappa Delta Rho Sigma Delta Kappa
Pi Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Nu
Trigon (Closed)
J. A. Bursey.
Students, College of Literature, Science and the Arts:
Students in the Literary College desiring to apply for a University
scholarship, 1926-1927 (value $200) should apply to the Secretary to the
Dean, Room 1210, Angell Hall for an application blank, to be filled out and
returned by April 9th.
1. 1'. Thierne, Chairman, Scholarship Committee.
Roger Baldwin Lecture:
Mr. Roger Baldwin, Director of the American Civil Liberties Union of
New York City, will speak in Natural Science Auditorium Monday, April 5,
at 4:15 P. M. on "Free Speech or Violence?" The meeting is under the
auspices of the Round Table Club. A slight charge will be made at the
door.
Fred Schumann.
History G:
Midsemester examination Monday, April 5. Mr. Manyon's sections Room
1025 Angell Hall, Mr. Mood's sections Natural Science Auditorium, Mr.
Scott's sections Room 25 Angell Hall. Preston Slosson.
Prospective College and University Teachers:
The American Council on Education, Division of College and University
Perso4wle, asks that new Masters and Doctors who are considering enter-
ing tie profession of college and university teaching register with the Coun-
cil. .No registration fee is charged nor is there any commission in case of
appointment. Registration blanks are to be had at the office of the Grad-
pate School, Room 1014, Angell Hall. A. H. Lloyd.
e,,y 31,:,
iecause of the University Convocation the examination which was to
be held Friday, April 2, will be held Monday, April 5, in Room 231 Angell
Ball.;
W. I. Hobbs.
Zoology 32 (Heredity):
Members of the class may confer with me regarding difficult questions
on Monday, April 5, from 2 to 4 in Room 452 Natural Science Building.
The method of marking one part of the forthcoming examination has
been altered. Please read instructions. A. Franklin Shull.
League of Women Voters:
There will be a meeting of the League of Women Voters Monday at 4:15
in the Athena Room, fourth floor Angell Hall.
Mary Francis, Vic-Prsident.
University Symiony Orchestra Concert:I
The final number in this year's series of faculty concerts will take place
in Hi Auditorium Sunday afternoon at 4:15 o'clock when the University
Symphony Orchestra made up of about 70 players drawn largely from the
student body of the University and the University School of Music, Emily
Mutter, violinist, Andrew Haigh, pianist, will give the following program:
La T ete de Seville (Tavan-Marchetti) ; Violin Concerto, first movement,
(Mendelssohn) ; "Fingal's Cave" Overture (Mendelssohn) ; Second Piano
Concerto (Rachmaninoff). Charles A. Sink.
Suimmer Employment:
Mr. Edgar S. Bradley, representing Wiliam A. Da Lee, Inc., will be in
Ann Arbor, Monday, April 5th, from 4:00 to 8:00 P. M. to interview students
interested in summer employment. Mr. Bradley will be at the Michigan
Union in a room listed on the Union Bulletin Board. J. A. Bursley.

Universiy Girls' Glee Club:
Those members of the Girls' Glee Club who would be able to sing at the
Woman's Club, 3:30 Tuesday please call 5095. There will be a rehearsal at
Miss Hunt's Studio, School of Music, Monday, at 4:30.
Mary Kent-Miller, Business Manager.
Tau Beta Pi:
The initiation will take place on Saturday, April 3rd, at 5:00 P. M. in 1
the library of the West Engineering Building. The banquet will be held in
the Union at 6:45 P. M.
J. van Osenbruggen, Corresponding Secretary.
The Christian Science Society of the University of Michigan invites the
members of the University and their friends to attend a lecture on the sub-
Ject of Christian Science by Mr. Richard J. Davis, C.S., of Chicago, Illinois,
member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Chuch, the First Church
of Christ, Scientist, in Boston. The lecture will be given in University Hall
auditorium, Sunday afternoon, April 4, at 4:00 o'clock.
L. A. Froh, Chairman Lecture Committee.
Graduate Education Club:
There will be a meeting of the Gaduate Education Club Monday, April
5! at 00 P. M., Room 102 U. H. S. Dr. Woody will present a study of spell-
eg. .-. Committee-M. Ellis
D. Pullen.

omen's liesearch Club:
The University Women's Research
Club will hold a regular meeting on
.Moiiay eve'ling, April 5, at 7:30 P. M.
in room Z242 Natural Science Build-
img. The date of this meeting is one
week in advance of what it was sched-
u:ed to he, on account of the Spring
4'Lietjon. ;hle speaker of the evening
Iwill be Dri. Grace Manson whose sub-
ject is, "What can the application
blank of life insurance salesmen
show?"
Theodora Nelson, Sec.
89LD IN TO DISCUSS
FREE SPEECH, VILENCE
Roger N. Baldwin, now serving his
second prison sentence, will speak on
"Free Speech or Violence," at 4:15 o'-
clock Monday afternoon in Natural
Science auditorium. His addresl will
'be delivered under the auspices of the
Round Table club.
The speaker has long been active in
civic and social reform work. Since
1918 he has bten a director of the
Civil Liberties Union of New York
city.
Duru g the period of the World war.
Mr.,Paldwin was sentenced to a feder-
t prison as a conscientious objector.
He is now under sentence in New
Jersey on charges of unlawful assem-
blage growing out of a recent strike
there during which Mr. Baldwin ad-
dressed a group of strikers, contrary
to law.
The Civil Liberties union of which
the speaker is a director, furnishes
council to aid the defense in certain
cases where "American liberties" are
deemed to be in peril. Among the re-
cent cases for which the union has
furnished counsel are the Scopes "ev-
olution trial" in Tennessee last sum-
mer, cases growing out of the Pas-
saic, N. J., textile strike, and the Bima
blasphemy case in Massachusetts.
Mr. Baldwin is the author of "Juven-
ile Courts and Probation," and is a
trustee of the Garland fund.

I
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